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The Nelson Economist Jun 7, 1902

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7.1. •     .''.''■'■ -<er  rv-  _ T  S  - 4  ?J  -%  3>  p-*y  J5^  ^0J  t     �����  *������ aX    T��  J        j���"5.  rJ -4j.  L' ��    *"'  L, IT-*-*     -    '  L  t _, Si M     *��* >  s y I -^  vrmo\   !',   C    SATURDAY. JUNK 7. >9o2.  NO. 47  1 1  i ��  miN   KCONOMiST   is   isscku.   kykry  ScnscRirYiuN:      ?-�����    pKK   AN"  (vri.y!^T      RKSi'KCTKt'LLY  *       ,. ,uVIimin ok  mi:rit will p>k  >        UN"LY  AK 1 KLL*   "l  .,,!,    IN   THK.SK    COLiMN^  t.      x'vf I        IU*      CAKKKl'Ll^  <�� AGAINST   !KRK5l<ON*n>LL      L  KSS AKTiCLKS.  'l  A ?  >f the jM^ce l^rm*  W*L, hailed   with  fl ^ ���*��� 1  ���T jr   > "��r. -i^��  J6�� *��  ���  i. ��    *   W*��i '���_?(  ,* * fed  ���a      rr.���  *���-'-'���* ��2,vr  'l.*     -  V" a,"    'I"    "  ��1'"  ���r,J-, ;.��� '   _>H***  ������*.���.'��� 7   V'.'ts  &:V Sri  ,.,._, a,oughuu5 t.,e K,^-;;   ; t-at  'i-i'au,'-;i;r;;\:ir;;:,S^^-^--!  riVh'UrlUUn      ':      ,   au-uorUlatbay,   ana  ������-"�����������> ,hB��*rm,,Cr,0r",,e  would be   one  .,.,!   R,...ubi.C llull. lllir JJirllggl*- h  .,,���,,, -t��^rl'��^';   >-w-rUif  uf PjlU,   Kruger  -'Wlt'"��;      I,   t.���,fWMbatibeo.d ..njan  '���"���'���. ��" "lU?l   '��       Th(> c���.,   of tbe.  war has  ������ wl"rt"   h<!   T     j...  hut   G��at  B.uai.*    ha,  ,ri.,u    lo���.��     -n���,., Biake   lhere  "lh:llWl"t,,!H'U;    r,    N   th�� manor of  cost.  -r    j��hi.u��..n ov,r    |��^ ;'Uie   untlItored  r issmmuliiniJ; uf {l uarrui  ���'<   i     -     ritv    ohras  the popular   vote is con-  decicied minority  .-o Lir a> ^   i  cerned.  Tln-Fi" the way the Toronto   I'^ffram   (Indepen-  Hkhl ih ine ^<lv Ontario      The article  dem) ����* up the suuauon .^ ^ ^  appearedtbeda,atlerteee-n;q     1   ^   ^  of the election doe,   not  lea^   ^ of hU aa.  K0��d tlg',tU;L G^v    mnen   was proved   by the   fact  sociaies in ��he Ooveinme moa's tight. And  Hon.   G. W.   I..*b ��.th   a h       ^ odds  {ailed to overwhelm J. I ��� �� hH ��� J  ., him       The referendum urce. win        i    j  agau-bthim.      i ve-el,ctio>,s can take  place.  l0 a climax before^the   by J  ^   ^ ^ ^^  Tbe voting must add   to   in who. made the  ���nd <ii-^^;ilUed-ToUhe      d^easlreyesterday.  PMr,y ^w'r^'h d!l ^   eason to  know that bis.  Hon. G. \V. Ro?S had eve ^ fa    ^y,^^.  Gov.ru.aentM.aloadto c.r.y ^   ^ .fc      ^.  l��"aV;.,t    Tne^eJf the   Government   as re-  d]T\    i the^K'"sierday   is a sign  of   decay,  vealed at    he   poU. (>f Q    ario   wa8 a  N(,ver in the l'^lor-\ot lD   �� 0ppogilion as   strong as  Government aB weak or an   Oppc. ^^   j    p  thB  Pi,rUe%l:o d-fy      The county and the closely  Whitney are to-da^.      i q- w      h & weak  divided Legislature, form the aien* ^  and'd.credUed ��-:-;;   .^rUioh   may    have  ;:;;;^oV: td'Tnd^hich h�� ^n - be hoPe.  ful."  k;^' ,'.   _i'*i",7_  ���>o  /,���       Oniaiio   election.-   is not   so-  T..B    result    of l"��    0l,,!" lurnrt   ,w,ned  '   vorabl, to tlu, Libera s as the     ;tirB   ^^^   a  .nuliou-e.      Atbesttbi-re   ��.    �� ' reC(;unt   .^^"-'''^rr1,     e   toa   minority.  t.vt!��� this ....ijoriiy w.ll   bo i.u net wral  AcUUHlU.   this one of    i����L ^^^^...^rl-h-- .lied  7'W'A.  .1*1 l.f'iJU,l  rib A A  rWViii'/.'.'. (-ii  i-">^ v^Sfel  Am  iim one oi    ^��,t;    luv.v ....������ ,  M     Munroe   of North  Renfrew-has died  -i,,ce the election.      Mr* Mm  i i ,.,,rrv North Renfrew a<-.iu>. v i > .  wlio could cany ^o"-1 .:,....!.,    atribute   to lus  ::!;!!!::;lLdthattheC,u,er:Uv!;;:rt=r.  lllllcU,e�� than in the  country. iman  , ir hy tho fact that the labor un   n  l�� |n_  ���,a for the Oonnervattve eamlu a     ���  -.  r,,tinRilforn��   ��>ther   reason th, n jl.J ���    I-  ,.���������������,. to,i,vi<h��   its   ion    , (.,(>UHOrvative  .    v,. returned une-md-Uon    ly   ^     ,lwim,eril(H,, lhe  ,    ,1.      So far us the. popul. .    vol,  nnssbowittobeoverwhelnun   1    n��     k.        1  :,,!., (W-rvn.iv,.,       Thun.:. 1, boU.h   N ..  v have a   n.aiorityof    th,   members,   !,��.*.��  \i>  in, the lar.e areas , , aur.tar        ��� ^^^   ^.^  a,e known to extst on ��a ny X t0  lhr��uRh this dtstnct, and ��b^^ h. ^^  contain    ^old   in    paj "J, ,ul 8hould   make  Hir.u��Bethal owners of   placet fc, developitig  Utile or no ����o.tlo^3 "^iih  the excepts source ��f-aUh;1;^ Horse creek,  two on  i::;;;fcs:ri:n;;^Uaoneinthisbranch  ol the mining industry."  i \  11,.I  1T now llC&ins to look �� ^a7WTh?S S  -uW g<!l l ��� lh�� *Z"Tlo^ ' talking against  lh0��1,p08,itT^na1e,it would bring down  {hw, prov.dn g the  y A ^ ftnd B0  ���U. railway b,U.      1 h* "io a      (H. fl     rtfter  woUlfty ,xp,,t prorop,    on     ��-h ^ Loud()n   t0  W^tt^  (ill llVl    l��       l.l��V.;  ���,,(..,...','���   ���     ,,'a  57  ��� " y ���  ?! i   r  It' 1" 9  !f  ���*1  8^  nil  Wli  sw  1  "'t;>  'if- .'. i;ii-':'.|,,!!  ��� ji   .,,,..  f,  ii    ��  it 'l  ij    ��  I !>'  l.\t ���";   ;'ji. 7   ':'|  ^:m;';! ^���Wi/iliUs ���_��itf-uy^M,,  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  O  M  .( ������  fal presence. We feel like congratulating King  Edward on this happy termination of the disgraceful  exhibitions that have taken place in the British  Columbia Legislature during the past three or four  months, and we certainly would regard it as a matter  for general rejoicing if every member of the Legislature would follow the Premier to London, and remain away altogether.  Thk Toronto   Telegram,   previous   to the   Ontario  election, had   the following editorial, which   tells  a  condition of affairs that has heen only   too apparent  in   Canada   for   years*:    ** The   electors   in   every  Ontario constituency   are  honest  and   unpurchaseable to the extent of   at least   ninety five per   cent.  The pity of it is   that on the whole the   incorruptible  ninety-five per "cent, is  unchanging   in its   division  upon party lines.     The   result is that   the   remnant  of five per cent, which is corrupt or changeable is the  real king maker in almost every Ontario constituency.  The honest Liberal arises   in his  might��� he  might  just as   well   stay   in   bed  all .day���and    marches  proudly   to the polls to  vote   Liberal, as  his   father  voted before him.     The honest Conservative gets up  in the strength of his integrity���and   he might   ju*t  ae  well stay in bed���and    marches to    the polls   to  vote Tory   as his   father    voted before   him.     The  ��< doubtful voter stays  in bed   until   he knows   why  he is  getting   up, and he   goes lo  the polls to    vote  according to the terms he  can get for the delivery of  his vote on a spot c<tsh basis.      And it is   the doubt-  ful voter who change*   the result in   every changeable   constituency,   and who   makes and    unmakes  governments.      It is a paradox but yet a   truth that  the    great   cause   of   corruption    is    the   f.tct that  ninety-five    per     cent     of     the    voters    in    every  constituency  are   incorruptible.     These   ninety-five  per cent, of honest  men,   Liberal   and  Conservative  in almo.-t equal numbers, kill each others' votes and  thus simplify the work of buying up a  constituency.  If all the etectors in any constituency were purchase-  able the elections would be purified by   the'inability  of either party    to   command    enough money to    go  round.      Corruption   is encouraged by the   fact that  few voters are corrupt and    that a  parly can    buy a  constituency by buying up these few voters.    Friends  and fellow-countrymen divide   themselves into   two  hostile Grit and Tory camps   and   go on for   generation    after  [(generation    killing    each others    votes.  Thus they enable the   machine   to   control the  constituency by spending; enough money to buy up  the  five per cent, of <% floaters" who will  vote either   way  if   they get   a  sufficient   inducement.      If   all    the  voters were corrupt elections   would   bo  purified   by  the imposibility of bribing  everybody.      l(   none of  the voters were corrupt no   party   would be   able  to  use money to    the    disadvantage   of another   party.  The    party    system   employs  honest    Liberals    and  honest Conservatives in the unprofitable    exercise of  killing each others    vote-*.      The   politicians   realize  that the vast    majority  of   electors    vote  for    party  names, which merely signify the  same   upper/to   for  office.     They realize that  this   majority  h eo tin-*  changeable io   its   preference for   one party or   the7"  other that it can   neither be   reached   by   argument^  nor boodle.   The best people in the  country destroy *;  their political influence by their divisions,   and put V-  virtuaily all electoral power in the   hands of   voters U  whose preferences can be changed by their  own pre- ":  judices or other people's money.'1  The order issued by the Britisft army authorities  that in all coming wars 'and other manoeuvres of  such officers as are mounted shall not carry swords.  Instead, they shall carry carhins, which are useful  in actual warfare, whereas the sword is, and long  has been, of no possible use except to dismounted  officers in the melee that follows a charge with fixed  bayonets���a charge such as will never again be  made unless the armies of the world resume the use  of the oid-fashioi ed, short-range firearms, which  enabled the enemy to get within bayonet range before they could all be killed or wounded. Even in  the United States civil war, when bayonet charges  were frequent, there were comparatively few infantry  officers, no matter how brave, that ever had occasion  to use the sword in battle, for the revolver was more  effective for attack and at If-protection. As to that,  there were many effective cavalry regiments in  which not one man in a hundred had ever used his  sabre for the purpose for which it was designed. But  what is to be of the** pride, pomp and circumstance  of glorious war'* if armies are to be divested of  everything that is showy? Brilliant uniforms are no  longer worn in the field, even by soldiers on general  camp dutv;   line-officers'  sa-hes   have  disappeared  ���  "     " '<'r'  and   epaulettes   are   seldom   seen   except  on   the  shoulders of militia officers.     In the Smth   African  war the British officers   even covered   or  discolored  their buttons, and carried and used rifles, so that the  Boers might not distinguish them   from   their  men,  yet they fought no    less    bravely   nor were the   less  obevedancl respected by   Tommy   Atkins.     Gayly-  colored   braid   and cord   is   still   worn   by   army  musicians, but in   action these   useful   persons   are  generally kept in the rear of the fighting line, whore  thev are inconspicuous.     The " soul-stirring drum  in held in light esteem   by   military economists, for  the bugle is quite competent to take its  place with-  without neglect   of the  bugle's  own  special  duties.  Many experienced   soldiers   believe that  even regimental colors will never again be taken into action,  for despite their  sentimental  significance and  their  service as a   rallying point   they   are  the   favorite  targets  ofthe  enemy's   best, marksmen,  and ho increase the change of a regimental line being  broken  at its centre,     They also lessen the fighting   force oj  an army,   for each color-bearer is a carefully aeleeii  man,   and  deserving   of a   better   use   than  to   ��  specially shot   at   while never   being permiUetii  shoot.      But, if all that is visibly  attractive is to oo  banished from armies, what will be   tbe effect upcu  the classen from which recruits   are   ���iimuf .  \_v  bablv fewer men will enlist through love of d ��pwg  but this will   mean   fewer   light-headed  you in    ^  desert at    the   first   opportunity.      M"[\m\*���ti  have become ho frightfully   costly that thev   M" ^  afford to   accept   any   human   material ot  c        hllt  quality, nor to maintain any   old-time custom  can lessen their effectiveness.  '&  &  A ="s  E;,j  fef-*  "TVi  apf. I a���  m  m  fif4  K  "���St  f'i% IV  ��a  f  ^s  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  jL-arZ.  ���j THE   MAM FROM GLENGARRY.  j Everyone   is   interested    in   ** The   Man     From  Ij.eugarry" and its gifted author, Ralph Connor, or  improperly speaking,   Rev.  Chas. Gordon,   who  jj^nt his early days at St. Elmo, Glengarry county,  pi wading recently given in Winnipeg he  further  I scribes some of the characters well  known to   th��  ^iMt portion of the people in Ken?on township and  ihe Indian lands.  The Winnipeg   Daily    Tribune   thus reports   his  Hiding:  Tnere was not a person present ai the St. Andrew's  e&urch latt  evening to hear   Rev.  C. W.  Gordon's  cmpter from the boyhood days of u The   Man From  Glengarry/*   who will not   in future he a   devoted  rtider of his works.     Mr. Gordon is a born   author.  Lift evening beheld   his audience  young and old.  They were laughing, sober,   moved   to tears, alter-  1 tuiely.     And often apparently ** all for nothing" so  I \u a* the  description  of the ordinary individual  I wuuid \ie concerned.     And yet in tbe little story of  Hughie Murray   and bis confidence in his mother  w\ the beautiful character of that mother, which is  *en through the boy, though scarcely hinted  at the  ihe confidence   reposed   in her   boy and the   noble  character of Ranald Macdonald are bits of  human  nature which we   very  often see,  but which  it  require* the hand of a master to paint.  in tbe reward given, the   first scene portrayed is  die old Glengarry echool-hoate, a log building "with  the plaster which bad   the curious  habit of  falling  ��ut during the summer months  no one knew  how;  somehow tbe boles always   appeared   on ihe boys'  *ide, and these were found most useful, for  looking  "ui- of   the   window was   forbidden.   The   teacher,  M Archibald M.unro, a born   commander,  the only  master who had been able  to   control tbe   stubborn  tampers of the young giants who attended the schools  during the summer months, without an  appeal  to  the trustees,  was   also described, together with  the  way    in    which    he    had    conquered    and    reduced to   reason big   Bob Fraser,   the bully of   the  school.     Then Hughie Murray, ihe minister's boy,  appears on   the scene,   and his remarkable   gifts in  spelling were referred to,     A spelling  match in the  ftchoolhouse was described in so natural a light thai  the audience, under the charm of ihe gifted pctrtrayer,  almost    imagined    themselves   silent    spectators.  There   were   two   sides  with   captains, and   these  < a plains gave out   words, back   and forward, to   be  spelled.     The opening was wiih words of the ABC  denomination such as"ox" ���'in," etc.    The audience  was convulsed when little Johnny Aird spelled ''is1'  M in."   Many similar amusing details ended disastrously  to Hughie   Murray's  side.     His captain,  ThoB. Finch, was caught on the word u heifer" which  the   opposing    captain     pronounced    u hypher."  Hughie   Murray quickly noticed ihe deception and  pave the   correct   spelling.     But ii   was too   late.  before Thomas Finch could  speak  further, the d<ft~  <        minion was given against  him   and ihe  vanquished  captain  only admitted his defeat wiih a  grumbling  I        ^>mplaint.  i The noted author then went on io paint a boyish  t Si1*" i  U.MMI  few.  :  if   pi  ,        He vividly  portrayed a  romp through the woods.     Hev      ^ ^  character  named  AUan g generally  killer and ^^A^Z 'be ate the dogs   he  belieV6d ^     othert��* to   bring her child to  killed.     If a mother* 8hefi ior ber to say  submission, all that it was ^ QQ h  " " AUan.Gabo;CB  wol shout' - He's coming,"  approach  the   boys  wouio  ��. he's coming." ' hi reach would shout  The boys when safely oatrt     ^ ^  ^ ^  deBantly at bim.*?* fiUing their   young  long   knife and   folio*���   t��   . & casual intro.  u^t�� with terror.     **m uv .   m *b@  scene.  a   Zn   and soon   be disappears  from tt>  duction,   auu -    a 8Wina.     <& u��*<*  The boys are on their way ^ ibey ^ 8uch  portrait of the -ow^og ^^    ��� ^  as will ever remain g eeno    u hoW>   located ��  Then the river �� which tbe dangerou8   spot  cached.     Thto J*g�� oi, and which   they all  which all the   boys^7bero'Belve_ of their c otb-  j      The boya dtvest in��i" . 1B BO  avoid.      *����~?1U to the water...     IM ��  iuz and piungeu i"      TheV come out ana pi��j   .  r  ..r,-llv described.     in����a      ,t wJW  at tag that  ^wfand  ^EioU%6aqH;  was teasing   Thomas  KetSc condt^tof Z^^^^  wben. 8%0* hte had been sucked^ undet^ u<j  for a time aod ���� wood jttD_, wheje^tn  ����9 r would   sic. him   under  ^J"^   wbo  waters   ��oui     a      ved by   the you & wa8  ttow H*>8bie..���*\n   the    success!"    ��������. aud.  risked   bw./hllfJ��IwdaatliorVa��twWiev  described with tbe g��* tand pale *�������  JS  breathed,slow J-    .fl J*me��atd way, ����* �������"'  ^ms uroceeded on ltoeir^w^ COufidtd everything  cbuuis pr��^ .     n#    Uugnie ^ ud.  couversauon was 6 RaQftld cousidered H naiioW  in bw uiotbj^��> any^10ghiraBked bim to go  ici��U8��fromo?alh. Wben Hughie ead dab.  ��scape l��-��" t witb him, he"��?The areai service  homf ftDBu^ ����** iully r��Cd ioe^rsistentin  rt^bU wndeced ta��. ��J j w\{ lbe boyish  bw cbfa.      Finally after  ^"��Binducted to go  his appeal.    .*' *    Ranald  was ��"  voWB ���� ^!ke tea with bis ��������<*���     hiB mother was  on the lool^orta-.^ "Ob, mamm-     ^he  rUBh6er iraturaiy ^cognized tbat something  had happen***1- ���  fa  Baid.  "You are very wei,  ��  ��.vee " said-Ranald. f   t,, ���  ..w! have been running ve-^t ^UBt not ask  Si^? KhastJ P-JV we don't want  A.nd this was hw tust        ^       ^ nald  m  But   it was  not a  b      ^ r   n  h^B  o y  endeavours  to xmnim between them b  way broke the ice. a       the case, in.which  Unedthetull   actB ^  ^flrmly  St^on^ween the boyB ����  i. .. .i  ��F     i.     i1  th  ii  f��_i*  it I  '*  %  w,*     ��^   - JSiii    >���     t"  ��.    >-*  fl_ .. *���   .   ���   rl    1    rl     ��^��"��#41.��-  V��>r*�� "MrTJv*. .t^m.. ��*)�� 1. 'I' r  l>n .-���'.'" I(. ���:������ MsMnBK_uHknt&t)>  --J  6  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  THE regatta to be held here on the 25th and 26th  of next month should, if nothing mores direct  the attention of the outside world to the great advantaged pojse4sed by Nelson from an aquatic and  tourist point of view. No doubt this meeting will  attract a large number here, so it will be seen that  this will be a splendid opportunity to make ourselves better known. The meeting in Nelson  should also encourage aquatic sports at home,  something also to he desired, In connection with  the regaita there will also be several other sporting  events,such as lacrosse, baseball, rock-drilling contest, etc. Everything possible should be done  to make the event a great success.  Some one has been inquiring as to what it is boys  and girls read nowadays, and the warden of St.  Andrew's college, Bradford,, answering for his own  boy*, says the younger boys read Baliantyne and  Henty; those of the middle form, Weyman and  Kipling; while the oldest hoys concern themselves  with Emerson and Carlyle. As to hoard schools,  two boys only at St. Austell have read Scott and  Dickens during the las* year, while Burton��on-Trent  has neglected both these author*-; but at Gloucester,  where Scott is "very low down in popular favor."  Dickens is first favorite The giris of Plumstead  find Soott and Dickens alike " loo long and loo dry/*  iw��imS"*.  |NV<|W"l'iV':.t.v1",^. --j-i.'.,"'_C\1i  I..- -,: mi'.'-'  u. ��� ���-tv   *\\  J.-.,... j;  ",v..  . ���   T.w���.1*\l  f'V* ' v.; ', A- A..��\ti\W  jail ��i *%������� ttm    �����.-���"*��   Ii*���   .1  I  IIMI.   ���������*�����������   ��������!   ���._���������������* "  A good story is told concerning the Duke of Cambridge, who some years ago called upon a London  photographer for the purpose of having hi** portrait  taken. Rumor has it that the operator, instead of  Wing awed hy such condescension on the part of a  near relative of our late Queen, treated the old Duke  wiih an air of familiarity which more surprised than  piqued the ex-Commander-in-Chief. He quietly  submitted to be posed, and obediently followed the  instructions of the photographer, until that creature  seeing the Duke was * earing his hat, quietly removed  the headgear and absent-mindedly put it on his own  head. This wan too much for ihe aged Duke, who,  jumping up from hi�� s-eat, shouted: "This is coming  it a bit to strong, sir,0 and walked out of the studio.  When passing Cherbourg, on route from South  Africa to London, Mr. Rhodes observed several vessels  of the French Channel Squadron drawn up in line to  salute theex-EmpresH Eugenie's vaeht. The French-  men, who were spread out on the yards of their vessels, shouted, "Vive rhnperatrie.'!" and the captain  of the vessel on which Mr Rhodes was a passenger  wishing to show hiu respect to the Km press, got his  men ready to salute, hut in the short time at his disposal ho could not school his crew to repeat the  French words,    "fell them to say 'Beef, lemons, and  cheese/* suggested Mr. Rhodes playfully, and, to hid  utter amazement, the yacht was greeted with a deafening yell of "Beef, lemons, and cheese!" It entirely'  drowned the voices ofthe French sailors, and theex-  Empress is said to have expressed great pleasure at  the compliment afterwards.  7W��rV -  <sf_  0c.Ha._.fc. *  j��-utf.  5|l?7  ���%/A  The Montreal Herald publishes a portrait and th  following sketch of the member for Yale-Cariboo:  " Yale and Cariboo are represented in the Canadian  Commons by a Canadian, an Ontario man of Irish 1  parentage. Mr. William Alfred Galliher is one of  the most popular members of the House. He was*  educated in the Walkerton public and high schools,  and the Collegiate Institute mi Coll ing wood. Afterward he was admitted to the practice of law in  Manitoba, British Columbia, end the North-Wen  Territories. He offered for his present constituency  as the Liberal candidate at the general election of  1900, and was elected by a large majority."  3  r\r'fj.  The workmen digging the foundations for the enlargement of a religious building in Turin discovered,  at the depth of about six meters below the soil, a  number of articles of great archaeological interest.  The most important is a hollow bronze head, life  size, and a masterpiece of art, in excellent preservation. The hair, the ears, and the eyes show traces  of gilding. It is supposed, from comparison with  other heads of the fame period, to represent  Tiberius.  Watkin-Miller, in ompany with Owen Sadly,  will he heard at the Nelson Opera House next  Thursdav evening.  "All woodsmen know," says Paul Martin, "that  pine needles grow in pairs in the same sheath and  that when placed side hy side the sharp pointed  ends are exactly opposite. Fasten these two needles  together hy a thread quite near the pointed end, and  you will have a pen with two sharp nibs, ready to  write whatever you please. As a pen holder insert  the pen into a hollow twig, letting the points etick  out about a centimeter (half inch). Dip your pen  into an inkstand, letting it remain for a short time  in the ink. The ink will rise by capillarity in tho  tube formed by the junction of the two needles and  will form a reserve of liquid sufficient for the writing of twenty lines. Tho pen is fine, ��implo and  antiruating."  Among country theatrical companies Buperatitions  are more varied and extended than among metropolitan ones and are of course more blindly aiu  ndifiously adhered to. If on entering a towi  where the next " stand" in to be made a ��rftVoyttJ  iB visible on the right side of tho railway tr,ick'  country manager's heart   bwoIIb   with bn��ht  JIS1  tionH.      BUt if,   on the  contrary,  tho tombs on_  loom up on    the left   of   the  road   ho   becomes  'mA:  ST*  JOT*  tzr  V.  -a* Alt  *���>?'  *     r. *M6  W&k  J5-*  it  f:  '��" .. S.o  ���if ="~  Z<-ggsz^&i&i!��B^  iv-^.". H-smoi-Ti**^**'^  Jl MKJS'*'* ^���fttp'au.SIU.v�����--  -,�����, -*-<  TH6 NELSON ECONOMIST  7  i  1  ������tairine-  j  that \OgM  ii oe Bin**** ��"*"'& * *"  ~  Such  u "manager   will   be apt to   give  ,,   ���r hov a free pas- to the theater on a first  i ���'���'::'.:    ,v^ 1.1   fear a run of   ill luck in   ca.e a  i:n' iua chance to  enter   the   how before, a  * vi  !"���  I.,p.'  ,,, ���....,.... -��� t:tt:������ waui:: ��Ji!��r�� tJiit1^.  Ferguson, R. Williams, \\. a.uu       >  Hunter.... F. WJr. "-J"^ J^ %_��  nuild cnanctj  vu v.  ��� OninUn   John Toye, George   bteeie, o. v^. ���  ?����,H*iie .ex had found h>. way ��ith-     ^l��^0*    j  >w> Holmes, William Ball  and A.  FerHnd Players must be over forty years ot age,  Ld never worked at lacrosse as a means of making  a living. ^__  In lhe Ontario legislature there are  10^newspap-  is lawver-, 13 doctors, 1 mechanical  engineer  men, 15 lawyer., x 13   merchants,   1  2 undertakers, 1 laud   purveyor    iy t  1 Kmker  1 township  cierK. i^  valuator, 1 boker  1        lumbermenj  3 contractor,,  auctioneer, 2 tanners,  i^  4 manufacturers.  C-.uip.iny,  S.,���,,T h...��.i����i 1'��i"TboCo',|\F'"';;  .    Limited,      i".����'��. ' 01,  P-V.Mitleman  Gurnet,   A  Ule of   Uia  "   UUV.       ,    Ted   n- The  MacmUlan Company,  lu;llll:l," published b>   me ���    eetUe-  ,!���,     The story open* up in   me p  -*4y"  it*.  ^l.,n.     The story optsi.o ��r ... .  x'      nipm.in,<i Land, in   the ye I  larmto! Van^)iemAna m��   �� aiatdaved by th��  1     iMa the intense cruelty   dispiavcu uy  yivmy depicts tlie uut,u * experiences  rMnwlir(L  the   prisoners.      1^  expei  ���4 ,,,����������� o, ...�� ���Jjf ��^^s  ���r    ri,.     Arlftir    a    VOUOg    insn eu,ft  (Mr���(l.  i,(idy   Ada,r'*J cockney dwarf, ��ho,   by  \Vi!lCy Nolan*,   a   London  cock  e._  .;,:,,.,��� circumstances were-eompeUed to tu  ���,.*.,,, and their final escape   from  ��^Und  r ,muu.,   *,,�� woven >n  after    the     |v weak  i��� i,i.���. but attoRether  th.* i��k ^.^  i,.i..r,-.tinK rending matter.     On sale  1��: ,-a\ .n <1 r��o ��K ��j *��������<-����� * v   ������ o  ���j;i  w  (v^:'f  m  ! A-*  i. *l  V.  ���       >  4." >,\  ���w  1 ;.f *_r%��  of the   national  a    * .;_��_.> in the   history  01 u��c  ��� the hrst tnnt >�� lw0   teams  e, .0 far as lih bu.N o_u on  ��J itUtuiPS    tne menus    ^i  ,,7    ivieet   andd>tcm-b .   by success   in  rl:ll..Uy political hues.     Lnw un j       ������ fojf  ,��� ���    1 fi^i.1    the   Liberals oi   ^el'"  u, political field-   the ���UB,)icion that   they  ,,!I1U moons back harbored the   aua , ^ ^  c ,llldpU,  tbe national game equaUvaB (         ^  ��� ,H,iclal game.      This   nel^f   ^.  Coj j.r ^  ,,lt share, and   conjequently     M recrea.  ������"i,ttoii t^::;;';; ^ Ttbe clock ��*����  U(1I1 grounds jus        '^ wm   ^  conduciej   on  ',':',�� ,l��      y'   linea    the  Liberals  choosing as  their  strictly party ��n��8' and   lhe   Conservatives  ",,l,lin   KnU      i ticll w  r-hor,e, John Edward An-  ib.it old-time political war ^ ,crutineers  u.lWe.       A   returning  ofhee    �� ^  ju,tice  h-ive been appointed to see;t| at e��e ^   ^^^  U dealt out to both sides,    lhe   * Qf   ^  .ill(.,lbiaUlgafew scheme      ortleu ^  ���iMiolienlHi am. no oonhden.        v       ^ ^ ^  m_  tllIltthe  Conservative^ ju^e n LlberalH   may  ",,"cl ellher- \  ,��.t the grounds with the  o,npeRateingreatnu��nbeBat        b therefore  ,,��������� 0( awing their  a^*4";18^   the interests   of  .'..���siruhlo that every loiy on thftt occasion,  hi��� party at heart shouId lorefcali^B ^  ^^  ������ ,���,. llo other reason ih.��to   ^^        q{ the   game  |...,ns ure not,   mobbetJ.       ����" d  Oon.  :,���lU(,)0llBwl   for an   ohjeot wh ch ^ tho  1   i .lunnilt-r will   enuorhUi ^!/ ��  .-rvativi'B ami good    aii.era kiroadwinnors  !      ,,,.,, of the irWm.AZn      ?U*      Uowing   are  the  l.y tho   Kernie   explosion.       i "��  f thP Victoria   Colonist contains  The   last  tssue o   the Victor ^ ^ ^  a lengthy article on^ ��^trv in which  Messrs.  viciuiiy oi ^\l*p'**Z,   and P.  Cnddle,   for:  H.B.Tuomson.R. *��� ^im consist-  ^^TSm!   P.P.,   and the   three  A.Liudsaj,   Mr-.^* iy vi81led these properties,  gent.emen ��*�����>'       ^ baS been going on there  and mspected   he work t    ^ ^   developmenl  lor three   montb^or ^ .  grad_ ha8  work-ai l��-^0^bU-M��� wa8 started, Out when down  been mined.     One abauUoned for the pre-  about "-^^ uf water.     The shaft at the  sent.owiugiothein oI   fc0nd copper ore,   ot  bottom ahowed ����J* e over bixleen percenton  wbich an average a-ay g        iivw vaiues       ^^  copper, apart from bo ^ continuity of the ore  cuts have been uiaRe Qr   more)  D0dy, and this h-bc-J- ^   ;bal  aner   further     _  al,d  there   is  not   n��u ^^^^ large  aad  development work has be u   beaddedlothe  valuable deposit of   copp Vancouver Island.  already proved mine^weaWa w t  The citizens of Nelaou j^^   Thomeou,   Tolnuie   and  Griddle. ______  evening aud an ���  Granite Mountain.   No date has yet been ^XX^^ "  theClaraMathescompatiyattheOp  cart   should   attend  the  Q  of cood   clean   sport   s����  Lovers  ot l,oo��  ������,���i, this afternoon-  lacrosse match una  ~~      ���     a  feeling that some  In many   quarters   thew ��      ^   beld   hflt0   on  kind   of   a  celebration  Dominion Day-  A  i ^    ���  s   J   J     1.  S     7  'J + ,  !? I  \  it  t  v. ^* I!  s   4  I  |.t f I      tV- a  ���fe  C  *.    y  >     *���  i*  ���1  i-y  i  A ��  H     iii i       -A-  E_iv��3     ...OJ  F7-feiJf-f Tri  1 liJ-s" "��j 5    LM  5"- l     . T'S  <^J  I  ySf'.t:W.:',;^(j,'-.f  lVW-l'l��lpi  -il''-' VI  ���.n-A-:::A:::''yAA/.  "A - ���.'���'%..'���'���:��� ���7.7'  A'r/ it  -I,-..:-.-    ���    711,  ...it....'  "/ZA  0-<7  7v  ��������� : ��...������;.!.:���.���  ���'���'.', ii-o,i   ." '.'. ;.jt  .......... j.^.,...........  \io'.-. y  1,-��    <ii..,.  ���A �����    t\  ���t��"  :'y  fv '���!<������  #'a.ll.  ���'t.iV  c. -: y  I^,:a .../a::::.t  *������:���        I!"-     ���     -I 4
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44
■>    .-."> ,     "■-,'.      \,-J_1'.- .vs.
il   I,   I .-.. .:,' ■■■'..
•   ■ "l.■   , • '   " ■■•"' ' ■   ■  ' I ■■.   II
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r am awake/'   said the   la
L    The burglar wheeled around
and   confronted   the   gaze of   un-
frightened  eye?.     Then   his hand
went to his hip pocket;
•* Are you a coward  as well as  a
thief?1' she asked, scornfully,     He
dropped his hand to  his side,  and
stood undecided.
" Put them back?" She pointed
an imperious finger at the dressing
table.
Out of a capacious pocket the
burglar drew a rope of pearls, and
threw it down amid the confusion
oi brushes and combs and powder
puffs and laces and ribbons.
As he did so he caught sight of
a card on top ot the jewel case.
"To my bride-to-be5' was written
on it, above the name of a well-
known   man   of   millions—-an   old
man.
" Is that all ?"• asked the lady.
She sat up on the couch. Her
pale blue gown fell about her in
straight folds, the red-gold braids
of her hair touched the floor. A
photograph slid from her lap and
lay face upward on the rug —a
photograph worn with much handling.
The burglar reached inside his
coat, and fished out a strip of blue
ribbon on which glittered five
diamond butterflies.
The lady    drew    a long    breath.
" Oh,     those!"     she     said,      and
snatched them  from him,   eagerly.
" Is   there    nothing   el*-e?M    she
again demanded.
" That's all/' repeated the burglar.
Hut tbe lady continued her
search. Presently she turned
around and faced him.
" Where in the ring?'' she
questioned, sharply.
The burglar was embarrassed.
"Oh, that." he said, nervously,
" that cheap little thing?"
11 It's   worth   more  to   me   than
all   the   rent!" 'she   cried, and   the
pearls    dropped    at   her  f«*.et,    unheeded,  as   she   crossed   the   room
and came to when* be mood on  the
hearth rug.
" Give it to mo!"
He* opened his  band, and   it lay
In the palm—-a little thin gold
ring, set with a half-dozen cheap
blue   stones.
She took it from him, and
slipped it  on her finger,   where  it
fitted tightly.
Then she sank into a deep chair,
and motioned him to another. He
seated himself on the extreme
edge and looked at her uncomfortably.
" Why did you keep that ringt
when    there    were    others     more
valuable?'1
*4 I wanted to give it away,"
he blurted out. *' I didn't think
vou would hunt for it—it  was   so
cheap!"
'* To a  girl?" she   asked,   softly.
He nodded, and then they both
looked into the fire.
" You love her?" said the   lady,
at last.
His   face    blazed.     u  Ye*,1*   he
answered, stoutly.
" Does she know that vou are
a thief?" Her clear eyes were
searching.
He moved    restlessly,   and    his
face hardened.
" Yes," he said again.
41 And vet she loves  vou?"
Another nod, as a frown settled
darkly over his visa'ge.
Into her eyes there came a look
of contempt.
" She rnu-t V>e a strange woman,"
she said, coldly.
11 To love a thief?" There was
danger in the con t red led voice and
d a n ge r i n his h o in he r e y e s. " * * A i\ d
yet men have loved vou!"
Her eyes looked straight into
his, surprised, wrathful.
" What do you mean?" she de-
minded.
He laughed, recklessly.
*• What do you give for those?"
His arm swept out toward the
jewel covered table. " When I
steal your pearls and diamonds 1
get something for nothing. When
you take them from that
old man, what do you give him in
return?
" How dare you! I low dare
you!" she cried. She sprang to
ber feet and paced the room.
Her foot touched the photograph,
a
*J*. r,H_
S§|i7 - -til
Ft?
■ikyt   3i
*%<--v ". IP
&S,/"        a   «
7__fc;_*5     <-£JS
M_l_i_ii
$4- •"''
and she picked it up.
" I can't he poor!"   She spoke to _
the burglar, but her eyes  appealed ?:
to the face in the picture—the face lz    *
of a young man.
~  " Neither can I/'said the  burglar; " we are two of a kind."
The lady   drew   herself up  with
dignity.
*' You forget yourself."
The burglar laughed, insolently.
4* I forget nothing."
11 But I would rather die than
be poor." ^ Again she appealed to
the picture.
Then she tossed it on the couch
and went swiftly to the dressing
table. She threw the rope of
pearls over her head, and the long
strands fell down over her blue
gown. Then she pinned the
butterflies in her hair, coronet
fashion,     and      turned   to     the
burglar.
" See," she  cried,  M they  make
me a queen!"
The burglar's breath wa?
quickened at her woi.derful fairness. " You don't need them,"
he said, hoarsely, and the words
seemed forced from him. Then
he pointed to the picture on the
couch.      ,4 He don't think you do,
does he?"
Htr face was white, and her
eyes glowed. u No/ she said, •-no!
But  I    can't marry   him   and   be
poor.
•<No,youcant\"said the burglar;
"ao you will marry the old man,
and give him nothing. You doit
for money, I do it for money.
What's the difference?"
She slipped down on the rug in
front of the fire. The light
flashed on the diamonds and
brought out all the beauty of he
Bplenclid hair. "There « no
difference,"        -he        murmured,
wearily. , . t0
Kor a long time *he   looked into
tho fire, while  tho burB «ir '»<
r<.Hll«H«lv<»nthowlgo  <>0-1H Gl     "
When Hho tum«l her ta«oto in
llt h-Ht it   wan   transform.* ■    "
oftheuHhcH   «.S the  quco» »   »
womiin.      Sho took    olt th«
and diumondH, .uul, hvM of .iH. »
*»■«'*•. SStaP*  **  4  THE NELSON ECONOrVIST  /      u   f  ������_!__,      I r��Eret, things before investing his money.      .  ���   ff the little blue   ring.     She on rather short  notice.     *'*������ g geatlemen, the   iMuence   of  M ,��i    t i     or a   moment, then for your sake*, that you could  no   *o*' �� ^ & Co |n  j!    a     11 tL burglar, have him here to spe k and �� *   th   ^^   ^.^  ' i Tke   it to   her."    '.he    eaid. out  knowing    my  ����������       oQ much   to   habilitate the   strong  ..J-tVen  to me  by one   who oratory   you| ^^^^  position of min-ing   ��*��?��  il- V _.Wd-oh. so glad- to give trust.    But it woum 8 America, and to-day the very men  .1 ., when I tell him of this in me not to endeavor to ��*��P'��" ^rusted mining engineers  ��. another when I tol^ the confidence by making a few   e   who feit that^they  were  n!g'U u   to C��   *���   went 'on, marks. It give, me anJP|^���� ^rflng ^ repUtation, nov.go  V n v     'ell   her   it comes of refuting  many  ��**�����"*"�� in for holding mining shares.   To-  ���'.ou   look    UKe   ner,      ����= > v ti,at I was not a  pany. ���verv    reputable  i        ii.      ����� That's whv I have   have to  ��� ���      ���v,i*.h   has  the   pass   tbat    every     ����?f  awkwardly. That a way ^ported interview which   bas F mining   fltock_  acted like such a fool ly much agitated my friend Mr,   a^ even   cry    for    it.  She   rose     and      stood    be��de .very purport    that, the onuare Wernher,      " >-_ �� '"��'�� W80lh"' SSiSUr-- ��Tf** KrLy .&������ p""-'  she entreated. T.0���a,��_l   to  seize   the  mines  oi _    tvvlor  who are here with  He.urnedaway.butsbestretched Transvaato ^ .f faave ^nd Mr. .Tyta^ Qthe_  out ber white hand   and laid it on  tbat country,  i ^   tQ UB>   Mr     Fe<*eVlU standing  ��. %��?;i\   wna   tell  given  three years ^      ^mki5p  gentlemen ot  tnai.   mg-u  hi* brown   one Will   you   to"  V the   Amencao   public ge Americans that  nun-.  herthat   we   reformed   together?    wpr .^    invoWed;nnd   J��w      ^ ca���ied on honestly and  she insisted. .      *       . ir_ it Beems to me almost un       s . yuuwiil  "Yes,"   h.   -Id.   and  his   vo,ce *��"*"���,   that   it is an  ^^^t onljtat-eaUd fa  had the ring of firm resolve. T^hue falsehood.     It eeems   al-  **<*.a q{ owq  He  went   to the   window,   and absolute,Hta     ���    ^^   {or   me  ^^^ actually   investing  pu.hed open the shutter. ^iTthit the invidious com- ^unuy,q ^ Africa.     Gentle-  ..���id    you   come    tbat   way?      o x   ^   alleged    to J���� *        .M h  e8teem   of    your  "ked the lady. Tave made as to English mining  ^y ln ^.ica to-day, I  may  1   Yes," he said. "ineers  is  an   absolute   He-     *     -..    "    without any flattery, is be-  - See it is almost day," and she engines   i, fc ^ ^U you T�� ��   caQ  pointed to a   strip of  light  in the have em P   , ^   op ty   yondyo we engineer8 of the  Lt.      As he  swung  himself over  wber^r��� t   here ^Sin    Inatituto     of    Mining  the   sill, she   reached   down   and  ^^ faave worked for me,  Americ^ ^ ^ grea  slipped something into hi. pookot�� to nif        . &nd    |or wh��   ^| im      lanl work in the way of  -Blgin with   that." she   urged   a,^ and   w ^ .  andU    P ^^    by    this     .  be would have given it   back      at hav good ^ohmc ^ ^ rivalry      d  U-ast, it is   mine, and  I U d,v de. self * ^ ^  ^^^ statementof ^^ety ^ min  The jewel* must go back   to-day.    de comparison  on my  n cosmopolitan.     We  -  A    he slid down eoftly  mto  th. any in lified fa sehood. ����J��~ going in to make  money for  darkness,    she     leaned   far    J��V, ��".���� d" oP������. l M?W'  '��  ��^capitalists   first,    and   I   am  .. < Two of *  kind, my  comrade,    as ndition of the  mm-  tne      f dly for ourselves.  ��he whispered.    Then she laughed, speakj** f may   Bay  Borrytojay x  ^^  ^  and her voice had in it the joyous .^Tirica there has been a { ^ Tould be partners of the  {reebne8s of morn,nf as she cned, JjU ^^ f , ung U that^^ ^ ^ ^^ we make  gently, - Goodbye. Formerly.  I  remember,  when we      P    endeavored to obtain capitaV for a       ^ ^   ^^ Wernher:     Qull0  A Miners' Banquet. ���  j     enterprise it was necessary  ..   ..     t.u�� u,��im Hammond,   *-v. when  we   navw o          n^wlne tho   rest oi   y^��  ^  ,I,yS,Mr.J.l.��H.y.H.mm.nd,  ��!, ' '    �� ^ Wmh., pre- ��d',M **'"'  u tor yo��rv.ry  ,������.���l,.r .how. ����y S���at wmer ty iM   ,������, on   MM.        J  Sr. Abroad." -id: sont.     I   ?�� "'   "'���., wm.rity  ��;1*_,"T<S   ������   ^��" ��'   yr,  l.������lI,who wa. to have   '��l>"��d * ��" 1 onfi W- Ho doe. .how   weloomo and   .'  r*>  ��������  which 1 am called upon to reply to  and bono       ^ ^mtm^^^^&S^^  7  ���', ii   HOH.H  ���>S-u'  y.-:-y  -���li.      I,:'*:  ��-;*  'SI i  ?|&  Pi*  ^  B  I  I la��l  V iff w  I this ��y/  rtbi-;V.KWS_t*>(Wi.  Bl'lC/i"   *,<   " "��"k '������,,*j>7i'.    ���_*   ,'  VSi-i ^'?*<*K*S<5js*-w��V*P >'  ,.4.  '7f!-!7'f  :#  !:/.��������� '-A  ���   !' ��� ���":  "'     HO"  ii.;...,  if   (a..:  ������-'���A'An  ..W-. 1 JZ.  ���   a.*r?.  ;#5  1  i*1*-*  >"' *"������"'  ,,|.rm    ��� * ... fc^nr   .rev �������� *  I.      '      i   o  - *'  10  President Roosevelt is heginning  to chafe under the burdens put  upon him by the persistence of  office-seekers. A friend said to him  recently: '-You don't get much time  for hunting now?" "No/* said the  President; "the fact is, I am a sort  of gamekeeper now, watching the  -government preserves while hoards  of poachers are trying to break in  and bag the offices. Or may tie I  am onlv a buffer,5' he added* a trifle  wearily; "every day senators and  congressmen send men tome whr>m  they can't land  in office, and whom  THE NELSON ECONOMIST  in your opinion perfectly sane?"  The man gazed at him in bewild- ;  er tnent, and  made no   reply. !  MDo you think the defendant cap- \  able of managing his own affairs?" ���  Still greater bewilderment on the'  part of the witness. [  411 ask you," said Jeffrey, speak- J  ing with great pa lictilarity, **do|  you consider the man perfectly rat- j  ionai?" I  The man glowered with amaze-1  iftent. scraicbed his head, and re- j  mained speechless.  "Lei tne tackle him/' said Cock-'  hum, and then adopting hi?* broad-  <  1       C5S222E5SES  *3  S^O^B^rmrnmrnmiiu^i^^^^,^  nsimiiBaliJiulyj  they know I can't   appoint,   and   I       ?��� gBld he. '    ' ,  am expected to save the  pol.tic.an. ^ a���_��ered   lhe  witne��",��  the trouble of turning them down." j   ,     ��� ��� .  e and reached out bis.-nurf Im>x. j  **Noo, hoo lang hat ye kent John  As a young man Paul Kruger  was regarded as an authority on  p?aim singing,        and   e       the  farmers   used  to    come     to    him  f S  _j��jSs.��J�� �������  3&&4Htn&*$$��  ����@i��ir& in  ea and Coffee  wf ��w oflVrltiK at lowcKt prices the u-n?- *--_ _���  Kr��ac*norcVyluuv!udlu.Ctihmtiiid J;uW-~--   ^  Jvitn. *    j-"    ' *  y j  t  Jk  <J7��.  T  i-  - - *f  ,!,*       *��^  'J 4  Our ite*i. Mocha and Java Coffee per      \  ..    , , .     pound.... \��   jf  Moclm ��fi��l Java lik-ml. 8 pound*. .       I w?.  Choice HIiMidCotfta*. 1 pound*., . \ -^  Spertttl It lend Coin**, A pound* '.'. I (J?.  Hlf* lUtM'Ul iVfUW*. �� fXHUUlH        \ fc{  Special lUcm! Ceylon it a, perpmtut.    a  r      yu-**  ��    *  &    -*  1 TRIAL ORDEft SOLICITED.  0T P M1 ��  P fl C C P P   P fl i�� ~-~ -  ione.177.  P. O. Bos 182.  |r      -       ���_ ->i  r ��� ' "*  \.- i. -'..'.  (���---���-*.--_.  Sampson?" a*��ked Cock burn v grace- |l WEST    B&ltEft   STREET,   ^ElSO^j T ^i  fully taking a pinch.  "Ever ��*ince he was that   height,"  to learn the keynote for  starting the psalms at the next  Sunday's service. Kruger, even  in those days, was no believer in  the policy of giving anything  away���not even a note of music���  so he had a uniform charge of a  double handiui of dried peaches  for his instruction. Even the fact  that the work was in tne .-orvice of  religion did not deter him from re-  sorting to strategy, fur he made a  point of giviug each applicant a  different note.      The   result   when  came th** answer,  readily    enough.  1 An* d*e ye think noo, at^een  yiiu and me," said tne ndvocaie insinuatingly, that there'* onyihittg  ilkiill the creature?"  "1 wad na lippen (trus��) him wi*  a calf," wa^ tlie instant and falsifying  rejoinder.  ODS BEIOS.  Vancouver mnd Hefson  _MCIER ST@EETV ^EISOI*!, B. C  'Companies*   Act,   (897,** and Amending,  Acta.  N<itl��^ l�� hfTthy civi-ri thai famorl S  K����>rlt*r, Itfitdcinan. o( N**lm>i��. 15. iA. Uit* lm*��-t��  iimwtint<-<! 11m* nitorm-y for llu* "Ymir U*��lrl  MliHM. LhriltiHl". t\m\ ����� Tin* Ki:tt*rprlM<  fllrltlHh C'oluinltiii. Mini**��. l.iinU^il," In |>lnr��  of Uiv Into Jitmt-H H. IC��'l��rlaH*>n. uiid ��!*����  uttorui'V U>t " Thv ^ l��ilrwul*��r ADtivH.  Ui;..l<ii . in ptAftt of GtM��ru��? AU*xand��'r of  KuhIo, H. i��,  NlitliV   kn lk\*i�� ^iVOtl  tUut   tll��'K(.!(i    SittJIIl*'?  8.  F����ui����r un��l .Jol.u   Kniw-r, ai Svlm*t\,   11.   V..  luivu   twit   i��|>|��>��|ftl4.*��l    uit.>ri����*yH   for    "* 11  luivu   l>��*<i'i��   1% 1 >|��>>li)i*>*tI    ult��>n��**yH   for    "* 1 Uv  the   pi(jus   Doppers    attempted  to'i^uui����n ami nrittHii tv,h��ini��hi <;<��i<t Ki��'i<u.  1 . I I>imii��<l   , in  plan'of Ji��ifM*�� U. ltf��lM��rtM��ti.  raise their voices in sacred harmony I    u*w-��i niU4��iiia**y of April, vxrz.  * h. Y. W'mrrrttx.  . H. Y. Woirrros.  next   Sunday   may   be    imagined. K^utrnr i��r.imrii si��M��k ciiti��i��%nu^  The result was that each man con- certificate of ifta^fcovE**iEWT$.  eluded he  had   lost the  key,   and   w��u .Mintm; invi^on ��.( wi-hi K��.otH��ny in^  had lo return for a fuither   lesson.  '* I   nearly     bankrupttd   thtm   of  their    dried    peaches,"    said     the  president.  Among the inumerable traditions  and stories that cluster around the  old Parliament Motive in lulinhurgh  there is one of Jeffrey and Cock-  burn that shows in an amusing manner their individual ways of drawing upon a case where the mental  calibre of one of the parties had to  be ascertained, and an old countryman   was   put   upon     the   wiim-sn-  trl��i.  Whrn< l<><ii.f.-.t : On Tonri Mountitlfi, hIm��ii(  tin If 11 lull** xv*t iif ttu-Hilvcr Ktn^ Mlu����.  TuUc tiol.i'4' thitt I. John Mdattt'liti*. tt(  Hi." ��Tity of NHhoii, (M'tiiiu an ukimiI for IVroy  (hupmiui. Fnr���� MhH?r'���� IVrllMoaMt No.  IIMi.M.V I>iinr4iti M����Arriiiir, Vrw Mlm-r'n <Vr  tifl<ttu>, No. II :A),i 1 *-*, li��iialliiH <��. Nclftnit, l<riH��  Mln��rr'Ht.4*rtlftfMil���� No, It ;difM��t,iiticlC*ollHtiiriH*  \., JarvU. Kni- MIiut'h (YrtttlraUr No. \ltA),V*m.  h.t^'iKtl, Mlxty <1uvh Irom th,1 <lat��* lMT,'<��f, to  unply lo thf'Mhilnij: Uoi-orfl������' for u t^-rtHli'iiti'  of lt.i|>rovrin��*i.tH, f<��r tin* purport* of obtitln-  U\\* a i'rirW't. Omul of tin* abov��? irlutiii.  Aim! ritrtli��*r t��ku noUw�� ihul at-tlon, uihIit  f��rctlf��n .'C7, imiwl hv niiiiiin'iurtl >��*��fon. llio  Kstianr-i* orMtK-li l'4't't lfl��*at<�� (��f  Imnriivi'tm.'ntM,  Dan a U��Ih 17ih day of Muy, A. I��. M����.  John Mci.ATCMtK. r. I*. S.  CEHTiriCATE 0(^ IQitlfi'llOVE^EMTS.  Ht<-iiiwtiiil<*r Mkn��*ral Claini. ultuiili* hi tin*  N��-1moii Milling l��lvlhlon of \\'v*l ICo4tt<'iiay  IMHtrii-l.  Wli�� .����� !of4tt��'.l: Ou Toad Mounfuiii, afamt  Italia mil*' w.-nt.of tlwHilvci' Kim. Mlnr.  TaKc iiottc** Ihtit  !,.io|itt   MrLaO'liI*', ����J   fim  Cits  of'Nclhoit. ii*'tlu;:aH a^tMit for A   Ma��'dorr  aid",    l-'n**    M1ik'I''n   l.Vrtlllruh"   N����.   U   .41.Hit,  , IntriMt,    hi My    ��tayi*   from    Ha*   ilulc    Ion olk  mand Miss   Lansflnlo   **ii����H   th_.i ���^ 'M'piy  to 'tin- SiihIhk KiTonirr foi -a *'**>  HUUIU. ivumh    jjUiiHUeim    MUM    me j ,���,-,..;,��� (>|-   |f.ipr<��s��ron.fM.  fo�� ��� tin-  pur|u��M�� ol  ���ind>r->rllrfctG"-'  in   her   ri>Pi��nt   wnrlr    4*S*r��i��l       ohlalnln^ a frown < iranl of lln> ahovi* rluiin.  tiliay(Mt  iU   ,1Lr   nuni   WOriC,      ,*U)t-        aim! fnrUn-r lalo-  notlr*.  Oiat arl Inn. timlkr  H<r!jon :r;. n t ii<^.t If roninn'iirnl Im'Ioit th��*   in  miiine* of iMichri'rtith'Jitr ol Impioti t'HM-nth.  I >ai. (l tl.lh IVllinoy of Mav. A . I��. !'.����-?.  John Mi.'iiA'n'iiii':. IM��.H.  May  26     and      30.     June  July 2, 3, 4  29,  From Rossland. Trail, Nt-lson and  intermediate points  risssi  To Minneapolis  Chicago  Detroit  Toronto  Montreal  land, Historic and Romantic."  Jeffrey began: "In the  defendant  $44.60  64.60  77-00  80.00  100.50  from  Corresponding reductions  nil Kootenav points Usual diverse  routes. Meals and bc.tbs induct  on the C. V. R. ��"k^ steamers.  I*, local aj^'iUs. ,  1,* r fOVi'i"  l>lnt. Vutm. At0.. Va��oi��,'owVt'r  Nolnon.  1,'  il    it  ' " ' A"f " tS?  i -^  ~-   A:  i i >  ii*  "O,  IE,"  ���>,  rl     _'__ "^    *  Tw^  -_-A o 31  - cTcJ "^ a��- ^ .-   7     a   ^h. J��  ???���  st_ ^,_j��l.^%o _ - _ ^   - h-~  ^ "*' "St?*  i  ��?*��� "-^.'V* %;  ���sat     "-S    ��i, ��    >,. . _   ,���    ���  ~~   ��~  t." ^0_T ~7^~   Xa>~   A   ~   "7;^" ^^a    ���-  <^_ ^   ^ a?   -m*4����    *"*       ""   ~u.   *"  . w >afc~ _   s-Ertf*.  * *: *$yy* y % * * ^  IL-  ~-~ *i  .jjl.'.'V    w   -as��Si*r*!_  Vi  4*^ ��r   & _ _ -,   ^ __        ^     i.,    ^J.      ���.        .  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I |j?i  t l %1 Wk fi*  1 w'i,  1      H        \i'  ,' li'  .A.  s  rtf  .1*   ' ' .  'I,     '   "   <     < I   ,'     "  ,   ',       f 1    }     1      '      "(     ,l1t    "   t'  I "V   . (  I'   I   .,1    (* ��l  *    '  I,'  I  '     'I'  t   .    I  I  1  ^" '  'It  ��� 1 'oi  1, > 'i    ;''  ��1  1 v'. i- ' 1  '   1     v.\,w'       *'   , V1 .   iii.        *    1  iim     Mij\ '  .,'.��� ;,"* ��i.^.       ��i     1 o1 M\' >�� 1       tw      '.'��;���  >;->aAA:AzA  1    j*   p.**   j'l^l'mrfi1"  1  \*  is.  1 t  /   1 iw��*i <* tf!��,7-l-.*( if-"-:  ��� (��.���  ���.<5S. .^SB^^^^^^^s^.:  r-.,/>Hj;^zr. ->-,^���-,rr���Ilk" ���Si-*-", /���". .r ���?^ ^,��' %-^   "-"'��� - T3fi__|j��jyip  | .    ji*^, V l'-_,~7'VI *_ >tA-*J _^_- ^ -tT iH^Tf    *  gj        -H.-^       ^ -^ -f- ^ fy. Jr. ~  �� \ ff      ���*, "W       -j -A.      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